Vivaldi - L'Arte Dell'Arco, Christopher Hogwood - Suonate Da Camera A Tre Op. 1 / VII-XII (Instruments From The "Ospedale Della Pietà" In Venice) album flac
|1||Sonata VII: 1. Preludio. Largo - 2. Allemanda. Allegro - 3. Sarabanda. Andante - 4. Giga. Presto||10:59|
|2||Sonata VIII: 1. Preludio. Largo - 2. Corrente. Allegro - 3. Grave - 4. Giga. Allegro||9:58|
|3||Sonata IX: 1. Preludio. Allegro, Presto - 2. Allemanda. Allegro - 3. Corrente. Presto||7:22|
|4||Sonata X: 1. Preludio. Adagio - 2. Allemanda. Allegro - 3. Gavotta. Presto||6:39|
|5||Sonata XI: 1. Preludio. Andante - 2. Corrente. Allegro - 3. Giga. Allegro - 4. Gavotta. Presto||9:34|
|6||Sonata XII "Folia": Adagio-Andante (Var.2) - Allegro (Var.3-8) - Adagio (Var.9) - Vivace (Var.10) - Allegro (Var.11) - Larghetto (Var.12) - Allegro (Var.13-14) - Adagio (Var.15) - Allegro (Var.16-20)||9:49|
- Manufactured By – BMG Japan, Inc.
- Record Company – BMG Japan, Inc.
- A&r [A & R Direction] – Nicola Kremer
- Cello – Pietro Bosna
- Composed By – Antonio Vivaldi
- Ensemble – L'Arte Dell'Arco
- Executive Producer – Wolfgang Stengel
- Harpsichord – Christopher Hogwood (tracks: 2, 3, 6)
- Illustration [Front Cover Picture] – Luca Carlevarijs
- Liner Notes – Michael Talbot
- Liner Notes [French Translation] – Geneviève Bégou
- Liner Notes [German Translation] – Howard Weiner, Susanna Engelmann
- Liner Notes [Text Editing] – Dr. Jens Markowsky
- Organ [Chamber Organ] – Christopher Hogwood (tracks: 1, 4)
- Photography By [Christopher Hogwood] – Vivianne Purdom
- Recorded By – Wieland Haas
- Theorbo – Federico Marincola (tracks: 1 to 4, 6)
- Violin [First Violin] – Federico Guglielmo (tracks: 1, 3, 5), Giovanni Guglielmo (tracks: 2, 4, 6)
NotesMade in Japan.
L'Arte Dell'Arco on authentic instruments.
Barcode and Other Identifiers
- Barcode (Obi Strip): 4 988017 658536
|05472 77350 2||Vivaldi* - L'Arte Dell'Arco, Christopher Hogwood||Vivaldi* - L'Arte Dell'Arco, Christopher Hogwood - Suonate Da Camera A Tre Op. 1 / VII-XII (CD)||Deutsche Harmonia Mundi, BMG Classics||05472 77350 2||Europe||1997|
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Complete your Vivaldi - L'Arte Dell'Arco, Christopher Hogwood collection.
L’Arte dell’Arco follow modern scholarly practice in assigning the ‘accompaniment’ to the virtuoso solo instrument to a continuo group of cello .
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Ensemble – L'Arte Dell'Arco. Executive Producer – Wolfgang Stengel. Harpsichord – Christopher Hogwood (tracks: 2, 3, 6). Illustration – Luca Carlevarijs. Liner Notes – Michael Talbot. Liner Notes – Geneviève Bégou. Liner Notes – Howard Weiner, Susanna Engelmann. Liner Notes – Dr. Jens Markowsky. L'Arte Dell'Arco on authentic instruments.
L'estro armonico (the harmonic inspiration), Antonio Vivaldi's Op. 3, is a set of 12 concertos for stringed instruments, first published in Amsterdam in 1711. Vivaldi's Twelve Trio Sonatas, Op. 1, and Twelve Violin Sonatas, Op. 2, only contained sonatas, thus L'estro armonico was his first collection of concertos appearing in print. It was also the first time he chose a foreign publisher, Estienne Roger, instead of an Italian.
All songs and all albums Christopher Hogwood You can listen for information on the site. Download the album or mp3, watch videos Christopher Hogwood. All video clips of all the songs are here. Suonate Da Camera A Tre Op. 1, VII-XII (Instruments From The "Ospedale Della Pietà" In Venice). 17. Le Quattro Stagioni - The Four Seasons - Die Vier Jahreszeiten - Les Quatre Saisons.
Antonio Vivaldi's all-girl orchestra at the Ospedale della Pietà in Venice, where illegitimate daughters of the aristocracy were stashed, contained some 70 members. Existing images of the orchestra show several dozen players, and Jean-Jacques Rousseau, who talked his way past the curtain behind which the girls played in concert, clearly reported several names as if they were part of a larger group. For those who still wish to believe that an orchestra of six, such as the one featured here by the ensemble L'arte dell'Arco, then consider this release.
L’Arte dell’Arco follow modern scholarly practice in assigning the ‘accompaniment’ to the virtuoso solo instrument to a continuo group of cello, keyboard and plucked instruments, though they take care to offer instrumental colours as variegated as possible by alternating between harpsichord and chamber organ, and theorbo and Baroque guitar, as the character of the musintal craftsmanship, continually appears to demand o. Other information: - The complete set of 12 Violin Sonatas Op. 2 by Antonio Vivaldi. Vivaldi published this Opus in 1709 in Venice, and in 1712 again in Amsterdam with Roger, who was to become his main publisher. Vivaldi was a notable violin virtuoso himself, no wonder these sonatas demand a high technical level of the performer. Italian violinist Federico Guglielmo counts as one of the greatest Baroque violinists of today.
The delightful new release Vivaldi: Concerti da Camera from the French label Calliope presents us with a disc of chamber music by Antonio Vivaldi: seven of his concerti da camera played by the French ensemble Il Delirio Fantastico, directed by Vincent Bernhardt. Vivaldi didn’t call these pieces concerti da camera (chamber music); he simply referred to them as concertos, but they are different in form from his regular concertos. Yet Vivaldi’s writing makes them more than this because of the way different instruments come to the fore. Perhaps he wrote them for his pupils at the Ospedale della Pietà in Venice, or perhaps for one of his patrons, such as Philippe de Hesse-Darmstadt for whom Vivaldi was choirmaster in Mantua from 1718 and with whom Vivaldi stayed in contact after leaving his service in 1720.
Born in Venice, he is recognized as one of the greatest Baroque composers, and his influence during his lifetime was widespread across Europe. He is known mainly for composing many instrumental concertos, for the violin and a variety of other instruments, as well as sacred choral works and more than forty operas. His best-known work is a series of violin concertos known as The Four Seasons
History Famous as the church of the Ospedale della Pietà, the orphanage where Vivaldi taught and for whose talented girls he composed most of his concerti and oratorios. The complex had been enlarged in 1388, and modernised in 1493 and 1515. The current building dates from a rebuilding of the chapel of the Pietà between 1745-60 on a new site. The church was financed by taxing all the Greek ships arriving in Venice. It was built in a Renaissance style reminiscent of Sansovino by Sante Lombardo from the laying of the foundation stone in 1539 until his death in 1547, and finished by Giannantonio Chiona. The church was consecrated in 1561 with the cupola by Chiona (and not Palladio, as has been claimed) added ten years later.